By Betsy Shepherd
Oct. 10, 2011
For 24 percent of U.S. workers, going to work often means doing their jobs from home at least part of the day—a rate that is roughly the same for men and women. The higher the education level of the worker, the more likely they are to have a job that allows them to work at home. And managers and people who listed their occupation as “professional” or related were the most likely to work from home.
We build robust scheduling & attendance software for businesses with 500+ frontline workers. With custom BI reporting and demand-driven scheduling, we help our customers reduce labor spend and increase profitability across their business. It's as simple as that.
Workplace Culture5 lunch break statistics that shed light on American work culture
Summary Research shows how taking lunch breaks enhances employee engagement and productivity. Despite t...
lunch breaks, scheduling, statistics
Workplace Culture6 Things Leadership can do to Prevent Nurse Burnout
Summary Nurse burnout is a serious issue in the healthcare business and has several negative consequenc...
burnout, Healthcare, hospitals, nurses
Workplace Culture5 tips to reduce employee no call, no shows
Summary No call, no shows are damaging to businesses. High no call, no show rates could suggest problem...
absence, attendance, no call, no shows, time